Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: October 22, 1864., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for George W. Gary or search for George W. Gary in all documents.

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been kept up, and, in consequence, our men are at all times on the look-out for hostile bullets. The roar of the salute having subsided, the white smoke of gun and shell was wafted away on the evening air, and silence once more settled on the lines of Yankee and Confederate. Though our infantry and artillery have had a quiet time on the north side for a week and a day (ever since the memorable Yankee reconnaissance on the Darbytown road), our cavalry have been constantly astir. General Gary, on the Charles City road, has been continually harassing and stirring up that unfortunate Dutch-Yankee, Kantz. What with charging the ill-fated and played-out raider and his followers in the middle of the night, soon in the morning, at dinner time, and on sundry other occasions, he has gotten them so under hack that they will not make even a show of standing up against him, but on the first alarm of his approach they break and run to the Yankee infantry for protection. We are happy to
handwriting of Mr. O. R. Morrison, an employee at the department, which memorandum had been wrapped around one of the glass stoppers which was tied to the neck of the bottle.--Mr. Morrison was called, and identified the writing as his own; also thought the medicines were some which had been issued from the Medical Department. This witness, as also did the one preceding him, thought he could identify a bottle of copailer from the peculiarity of the label; but upon calling to the stand Mr. George W. Gary, the printer for the department, it was shown that he might easily be mistaken, as numbers of the same description could be printed at any printing establishment in the city.--Mr. Berrian testified that Arnold came to his store about a month since, in open day, and sold him the medicines which were claimed as belonging to the Government. At the time he bought them the prisoner informed him that he was from King George county, and that the articles he had sold belonged to a blockade-ru